Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3


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Author Note

International Journal of Cognitive Therapy. I am grateful for the opportunity to bring together a number of recently completed studies that develop and test new cognitive and behavioral constructs that expand our understanding of factors relevant to the maintenance of obsessive-compulsive O-C cycles and their treatment. Exposure response prevention ERP is the most well-researched and recognized psychotherapeutic intervention for OCD and is consistently included as a frontline treatment in clinical guidelines NICE, Less frequently studied or well established than ERP as a treatment for OCD, the aim of cognitive therapy is to reduce obsessions and compulsions by targeting the maladaptive appraisals and dysfunctional beliefs that are implicated in the development and persistence of symptoms.

The majority of meta-analyses and controlled trials have examined ERP versus cognitive therapy and found them to be equally efficacious treatments on outcome measures at post-treatment and follow-up and recent studies have increasingly tested and shown support for their integration as a combined CBT intervention. The papers included in this Special Issue address different aspects of the O-C cycle within an integrated cognitive-behavioral therapy CBT framework — beliefs and appraisals, safety behaviors, and developments in mindfulness-based approaches that introduce new ways of conceiving of O-C symptom maintenance and change.

In the first article, Riskind et al. In a non-clinical sample, the first study examines the presence of dimensional OCD symptom scores and then examines the cross-sectional associations between standard self-oriented negative appraisals of intrusions and a newly constructed measure that examines the expected negative reactions of others. The results indicated that the anticipated social component contributes to the prediction of OCD symptom scores above and beyond self-oriented negative appraisals. Riskind and colleagues highlight an understudied and important social appraisal component in the O-C cycle.

The second paper by Orr et al. Clinical participants with OCD were compared to non-psychiatric controls in their self-reported tendency to seek reassurance in addition to other symptom measures and a measure of cognitive self-confidence. The results also demonstrate the ERS is associated with lower cognitive confidence, and lower decision-making confidence, specifically.

The results of this study point to the importance of identifying and directly targeting ERS behaviors in the treatment of OCD. The third paper by Katz et al. The results point to the synergy of risk variables in the O-C cycle and how treatment refinements focusing on reducing AS fears may improve treatment outcomes in CBT.

The fourth paper by Cabedo et al. Although the sample size is modest 43 completers , Cabedo et al. These findings show that CBT for OCD can be efficaciously administered in routine clinical practice without sacrificing its efficacy or long-term positive impact. Finally, Selchen et al. The authors provide an overview of the development of the MBCT for OCD treatment protocol and step-by-step procedures that introduce new opportunities to impact on the O-C cycle.

Revista Brasileira de Psiquiatria. A meta-analysis of cytokines in major depression. Biol Psychiatry. Association between Interlukin-6 IL-6 , Interlukin IL and depression in patients undergoing hematopoietic stem cell transplantation. Escitalopram versus other antidepressive agents for depression. Cochrane Database Syst Rev.

Advances in Cognitive—Behavioral Research and Therapy - 1st Edition

Emotion recognition processing as early predictor of response to 8-week citalopram treatment in late-life depression. Int J Geriatr Psychiatry. A systematic review of non-pharmacological treatments for depression in people with chronic physical health problems. J Psychosom Res. Psycho-spiritual integrative therapy for women with primary breast cancer.

J Clin Psychol Med Settings. Iranian Journal of Cancer Prevention. Olver IN, Dutney A. A randomized, blinded study of the impact of intercessory prayer on spiritual well-being in patients with cancer. Altern Ther Health Med. Effects of prayer and religious expression within computer support groups on women with breast cancer. Koenig HG. Religious versus conventional psychotherapy for major depression in patients with chronic medical illness: rationale, methods, and preliminary results.

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Advancements in Cognitive-Behavioral Modeling and Treatment of OCD

The roles of depression and anxiety in the understanding and treatment of obstructive sleep apnea syndrome. Clinical Psychology Review. Psychological intervention and health outcomes among women treated for breast cancer: a review of stress pathways and biological mediators.

The effect of spiritual therapy for improving the quality of life of women with breast cancer: a randomized controlled trial. Psychology, Health andMedicine. A pilot study addressing the impact of religious practice on quality of life of breast cancer patients during chemotherapy. J Relig Health. Quality of life and religious coping in women with breast cancer. Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences. Pearce M, Koenig HG. Cognitive behavioural therapy for the treatment of depression in Christian patients with medical illness.

Mental Health, Religion and Culture. Depression Research and Treatment. Religiously integrated cognitive behavioral therapy: A new method of treatment for major depression in patients with chronic medical illness. Effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral religious-cultural therapy in improvement of obsessive-compulsive patients. Razi Journal of Medical Sciences.

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Religious involvement, inflammatory markers and stress hormones in major depression and chronic medical illness. Open Journal of Psychiatry. Interventions for treating depression in Muslim patients: a systematic review. J Affect Disord. Adapted cognitivebehavioral therapy for religious individuals with mental disorder: a systematic review. Asian J Psychiatr.

Advances in Cognitive Science. The hospital anxiety and depression scale HADS : translation and validation study of the Iranian version. Health and Quality of Life Outcomes. Koenig H.

Strategic Interventions for Creative Practice, 1st Edition

Cognitive behavioral treatments for depression in patients with chronic illness. A study of religious attitude and mental health in students of Mazandaran University of Medical Sciences. Journal of Mazandaran University of Medical Sciences. The European organization for research and treatment of cancer QLQ-C a quality-of-life instrument for use in international clinical trials in oncology.

Journal of the National Cancer Institute. A study of the effect of religion-based cognitive-behavior therapy on depression in divorced women. Journal of Family Counseling andPsychotherapy. Eur J Cancer Care Engl. Quality of Life Research. A study of religious attitude and mental health in students of Mazandaran university of medical sciences. Twitter Facebook Linkedin Youtube.

Not the Same Old CBT New Cognitive Behavioral Approaches in Pain

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Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3 Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3
Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3 Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3
Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3 Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3
Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3 Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3
Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3 Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3
Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3 Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3
Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3 Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3
Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3 Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy. Volume 3

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